construction of deviant/oppositional behaviour in schools
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construction of deviant/oppositional behaviour in schools

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Published by University College Dublin in Dublin .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • School discipline -- Ireland.,
  • Classroom management -- Ireland.,
  • Discipline of children -- Ireland.,
  • School children -- Ireland -- Attitudes.,
  • Primary school teachers -- Ireland -- Attitudes.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Michael A. Howlett.
ContributionsUniversity College Dublin. Department of Education.
The Physical Object
Paginationiv,246p. :
Number of Pages246
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18606780M

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Deviant behaviour in secon dary level schools contin ues to be a matter of great concern globally; though it is a more worrying trend in developing countries like Kenya Collectively, these modes of control mimic and deploy ‘contracts' and ‘agreement’ in the regulation of deviant conduct and disorderly behaviour. The rise of contractual governance is explored against the background of a crisis in penal modernism and the challenge of crime :// Deviant Behaviour publishes refereed theoretical and methodological research on deviant behaviour, including crime, juvenile delinquency and alcohol abuse. Log in | Register Cart. Home All Journals Deviant Behavior List of Issues Vol Issue 12 Impact Factor. Deviant Behavior Deviant behavior that becomes popularized, or seen as normal, is how societies change or revolutionize over time. In a legal context, deviant behavior refers to acts that are not only outside those society would consider normal, but which are unlawful as well. To explore this concept, consider the following deviant behavior ://

  Rachel Wise is a certified school psychologist and licensed behavior specialist with a Master’s Degree in Education. She is also the head author and CEO at , a site for parents, educators, and counselors to find effective, research-based strategies that work for has been working with individuals with academic and behavioral needs for over 20   contained in this book as of the date published. The author(s) and the publisher expressly disclaim responsibility for any adverse effects arising from the use or application of the information contained herein. Printed in the United States of America 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1 Editorial Director: Carlene Sippola Art Director: Joy Morgan Dey   presses the construction of masculinity as oppositional and instead facilitates boys’ commitment by promoting academic compe-tition as an aspect of masculine identity. Lower quality schools, by contrast, implicitly encourage—or at least do not inhibit—devel-opment of a peer culture that constructs resist-ance to schools and teachers as valued   Deviant behavior is any behavior that is contrary to the dominant norms of society. There are many different theories that explain how behavior comes to be classified as deviant and why people engage in it, including biological explanations, psychological explanations, and sociological ://

Oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) is more than when a child misbehaves or is ‘naughty’. ODD requires a persistent pattern of defiant behaviour that is present across multiple settings and with multiple people. For example, ODD is not an appropriate diagnosis when the child only misbehaves for one parent but is well behaved for everybody Continue reading Oppositional Defiant Disorder   Byline: Shahnila Mushtaq and Rukhsana Kausar The present study explored the dimensions of deviant behaviour in adolescent boys through an indigenous developed deviant behaviour scale, based on the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual's (DSM-5; American Psychiatric Association, ) classification of behavioural :// Therefore, this phenomenon ‘of making medical’ includes a range of activities involved in constructing new deviance definitions for social control. Zola also explains that very often medical intervention as social control seeks to limit, modify, regulate, isolate, or eliminate deviant behaviour with medical means and the interest of ://?language=en.   Oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) is a common behavioral disorder of childhood which can be described as a learned pattern of behavior reinforced by caregivers’ responses. Behavioral modification for ODD, particularly in preschool and school-aged children, should primarily focus on teaching caregivers to reinforce positive behaviors, discourage negative behaviors, and ultimately